from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A large collection of writings of a specific kind or on a specific subject.
- noun A collection of writings or recorded remarks used for linguistic analysis.
- noun The capital or principal amount, as of an estate or trust.
- noun The principal of a bond.
- noun The main part of a bodily structure or organ.
- noun A distinct bodily mass or organ having a specific function.
- noun The overall length of a violin.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Principal, as opposed to interest or income: as, these payments should be made out of corpus, and not out of income.
- noun In algebra, a manifold, such that its elements are representable by symbols which can be combined according to the laws of ordinary algebra, every algebraic expression obtained by combining a finite number of symbols by means of a finite chain of rational operations (+, —, ×, /) being capable of interpretation as representing a definite element of the manifold, with the single reservation that division by zero is inadmissible.
- noun Literally, a body; matter of any kind. In anatomy: The entire physical body of an animal. See
soma. Some part of the body specified by a qualifying term. See phrases below.
- noun A collection, especially a complete one, or an account of such a collection.
- noun The whole content; the material substance.
- noun Same as
- noun A somewhat similar mass of gray matter in each olivary body. Also called
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A body, living or dead; the corporeal substance of a thing.
- noun (Anat.) the great band of commissural fibers uniting the cerebral hemispheres. See
- noun (R. C. Ch.) a festival in honor of the eucharist, observed on the Thursday after Trinity Sunday.
- noun Same as Pyx cloth, under
- noun (Law) the substantial and fundamental fact of the comission of a crime; the proofs essential to establish a crime.
- noun (Anat.) the reddish yellow mass which fills a ruptured Graafian follicle in the mammalian ovary.
- noun (Anat.) a ridge in the wall of each lateral ventricle of the brain.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun the
- noun linguistics a collection of writings, often on a specific topic, of a specific genre, from a specific demographic, a single author etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun capital as contrasted with the income derived from it
- noun the main part of an organ or other bodily structure
- noun a collection of writings
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The term corpus here denotes a collection of documents; corpus juris,
We cannot better explain the signification of the term corpus juris canonici than by showing the successive meanings which were assigned to it in the past and which it usually bears at the present day.
Chemical Eye on Cage Compounds - Habeas corpus is Latin for "You should have the body".
And habeas corpus is pretty tricky because its jargonistic meaning is so far removed from its literal sense, but it might reasonably be translated as пусть душу представят, I would guess without Googling, or more literally (указаем), чтобы ты представил тело.
These concerns have particular bearing upon the Suspension Clause question in the cases now before us, for the writ of habeas corpus is itself an indispensable mechanism for monitoring the separation of powers.
Ending habeas corpus is not an infringement of rights because after all the constitution is not a suicide pact.
The only way he could support denial of habeus corpus now, when all terrorists taken into custody on U.S. soils during his administration got habeus corpus is if there are more than the official record admits.
The continued suspension of habeas corpus is a recruiting tool for Al-Qaida.
For example when you say, “most people say” …. how can we make that inference and leap of faith when the corpus is based on written entries?
As the seven "Critical Essays 1966-1996" selected by Wilcox clearly attest, London's major corpus is very much alive and well.